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I get the same nasty effect if I load the data with Add vector layer using the ogr driver: <provider encoding="System">ogr</provider> Alternatively (and the preferred way) I can load the data with Add spatialite layer. The encoding line changes to: <provider encoding="System">spatialite</provider> which is wrong ...


Ok, found at least one working solution. After finding that on Linux everything is fine suspected the default encoding in Windows. So I opened the QGIS project file (*.qgs) in PSPad and found this in layer description: <provider encoding="System">ogr</provider> So probably QGIS uses CP1250 encoding as default in Windows while the database is ...


I think this is rather a packaging problem. The package you mention is from the official python sources. For Windows builds with OSGEO4W, the version number is 3.0.1-1, and it is installed by default. According to this ticket for Ubuntu: https://hub.qgis.org/issues/10099, pyspatialite is now part of python-qgis, so no need to install it separately. Maybe ...


Yes. It does as it appears from looking at the source code for the Spatialite Data Provider. The QgsSpatiaLiteFeatureIterator class is the one that supplies the features to the map upon sending a rectangle extent. You can just search for 'spatialIndex' in that class to see they actually use the index if available.


Add first a geometry column into your table with SQL SELECT AddGeometryColumn('your_table','geometry',4326,'POINT',2); Then populate the new geometry column by constructing point geometries from your Latitude and Longitude fields with SQL UPDATE your_table SET geometry = GeomFromText('POINT('||"Longitude"||' '||"Latitude"||')',4326);

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